One of the earliest scholars, Joseph Henshawe, was the son of the Solicitor-General of Ireland, and can hardly have been a poor child.
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In the Statute of Artificers of 1406, though, as with much mediaeval legislation, it must be taken rather as the expression of a principle to be aimed at than as a definite enactment, it was declared that, "every man or woman, of what state or condition that he be, shall be free to set their son or daughter to take learning at any school that pleaseth them within the realm." (2a) But we cannot suppose that during the Middle Ages more than a small minority of the labouring population of the country received any education at all.
Leach is certainly at fault in suggesting that the education of the labouring classes was not thought of in the fourteenth century.We have the widest range of girls available for live phone sex that will please even the most discerning caller.Choose your girl and get on the phone to enjoy as much cheap mobile sex chat as you desire.Further, it is clear that the sons of the greater landowners did not usually go to Grammar Schools.He cites a number of instances of boys from landowning families going to Eton as scholars during the fifteenth century.Haig Brown: Charterhouse, Past and Present, 60) refer to the education of "poor children or scholars." The first scholar, James Mullens, the son of a surgeon, was elected in 1613, and the Governors decided in 1621 that he was "to be sent home to his father if it be true that the latter is worth 400 per annum".